Scientific American Supplement, No. 443, June 28, 1884

Author: Various Authors
Published: 1884
Language: English
Wordcount: 28,202 / 92 pg
Flesch-Kincaid Reading Ease: 63.7
LoC Categories: AP, Q
Downloads: 357
Added to site: 2005.09.30
mnybks.net#: 11373
Genre: Periodical
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Excerpt

ade, following with zinc white and iron carbonates, as iron ore paint, Turkey umber, yellow ocher; also faintly the chromates of lead--chrome-green and chrome-yellow, finishing with the poorest of all, modern white lead, made by the wet or vinegar process. The second class being neutrals have no chemical affinity to linseed oil; they need a large quantity of drier to harden the paint, and include all blacks, vermilion, Prussian, Paris, and Chinese blue, also terra di Sienna, Vandyke brown, Paris green, verdigris, ultramarine, genuine carmine, and madderlake. The last seven are, on account of their transparency, better adapted for varnish mixtures--glazing. The third class of pigments act destructively to linseed oil; they having an acid base (mostly tin salt, hydrochloride of tin, and redwood dye), form with the gelatinous matter of the oil a jelly that will neither work well under the brush nor harden sufficiently, and can be used in varnish for glazing only; they are not permanent in color, and among the mo

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